Informational Site NetworkInformational Site Network
Privacy
 

Categories

Kitab-i-aqdas
Notes
Synopsis And Codification Of The Laws And Ordinances Of The Kitab-i-aqdas


Articles

179 A Sifter Of Wheat And Barley # 166
This is an allusion to Mulla Muhammad Ja'far Gandum-P...

46 If The Deceased Should Leave Children Who Are Under Age
their share of the inheritance must be entrusted to a ...

107
All that existeth in this city shall indeed endure and w...

The Breath Hath Been Wafted, And The Breeze Hath
THE Breath hath been wafted, and the Breeze hath blow...

Give Ear O My Servant Unto That Which
Give ear, O My servant, unto that which is being sent...

O Thou The Dread Of Whom Hath Fallen Upon All
O Thou the dread of Whom hath fallen upon all things,...

Thou Seest, O My God, How Thy Servants Have
Thou seest, O my God, how Thy servants have been clea...





128 The Sadratu'l-muntaha #100






Literally the furthermost Lote-Tree, translated by Shoghi Effendi as

the Tree beyond which there is no passing. This is used as a symbol in

Islam, for example in the accounts of Muhammad's Night Journey, to mark

the point in the heavens beyond which neither men nor angels can pass in

their approach to God, and thus to delimit the bounds of divine knowledge

as revealed to mankind. Hence it is often used in the Baha'i Writings to

designate the Manifestation of God Himself. (See also note 164.)





Next: 129 The Mother Book #103

Previous: 127 Crimson Spot #100



Add to del.icio.us Add to Reddit Add to Digg Add to Del.icio.us Add to Google Add to Twitter Add to Stumble Upon
Add to Informational Site Network
Report
Privacy
SHAREADD TO EBOOK